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THE IOLA REGISTER Tuesday, September 3, 2013
Man killed in three-car accident MORAN — A Hutchinson man died Saturday afternoon in a three-vehicle accident north of Moran on U.S. 59. Daniel Joseph Heimerman, 58, Hutchinson, was killed after the pickup he was driving was struck from behind by a dump truck driven by Zachary B. Rose, 21, LaHarpe. Heimerman had been stopped, waiting to turn left onto North Dakota Road from the highway. The impact of the collision knocked Heimerman’s pickup into the path of a southbound
utility vehicle driven by Della J. Dallavalle, 43, Leavenworth, who was southbound on the highway. Heimerman was taken to Allen County Hospital, where he was pronounced dead. Dallavalle was flown via helicopter to Overland Park Regional Medical Center. Her condition was not immediately available. Rose was uninjured. All three drivers were wearing safety belts, according to KHP. The accident also prompted authorities to divert traffic for several hours while the wreck was investigated.
A Hutchinson man was killed in a three-vehicle accident north of Moran Saturday afternoon on U.S. 59. REGISTER/RICHARD LUKEN
Rural Opportunity Zones an advantage By KAYLA BANZET email@example.com
Citizens of Iola learned more about Rural Opportunity Zones during See, Hear Iola on Friday morning. Barbara Anderson was the guest speaker for the event. Rural Opportunity Zones are 73 counties in Kansas that offer financial incentives for new fulltime residents. Those who qualify can apply for Kansas income tax waivers for up to five years and/or have student loan repayments up to $15,000. Not all the counties that are Rural Oppor-
Gary Hawk stands next to his saddle painting in the lobby of Community National Bank. Don Nichols, far right, and his wife Pamela are the owners of the saddle. REGISTER/STEVEN SCHWARTZ
Friendship a work of art By STEVEN SCHWARTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
Artist Gary Hawk’s painting of an old saddle became one of his most famous and beloved works, and it was inspired by one of his closest friends, Don L. Nichols. “He was the real thing,” Hawk said Friday morning of his longtime friend who lived on a farm south of Iola. The painting, along with the actual saddle, are on display in the entryway of Community National Bank. Don C. Nichols, Nichols’ son, now owns the saddle as well as the family farm since his father’s death in 1990. Don C. calls Hawaii home and spends about one month a year at the farm. “He (his father) and Gary were the best of friends,” he said. They met through involvement in 4-H, when Nichols would take the students to the farm to ride horses. When Hawk started painting full time in the late 1970s, Nichols’ cowboy lifestyle was the perfect setting for several paintings — none more famous than the saddle, however. “It’s been very good to us,” Hawk said. The painting has graced the cover of Kansas! Magazine, “millions of phone books”
across the nation and has been displayed in the capitol building in Topeka. Hawk said he saw the saddle hanging in Nichols’ barn. “When I saw it, I said ‘wow’ and took a picture of it,” Hawk said. “I just had to do it. It has been my pride and joy.” At the beginning, he wasn’t too sure how successful it would be. He nearly sold the painting for $200 to a woman at a western wear store. He
later passed up an offer of $10,000. HAWK BEGAN painting professionally in 1976, when he was working as a boat designer. He told his wife Beverly that he wanted to paint full time, so they borrowed $1,000 from their life insurance policy (enough for one month) and Hawk started painting in his studio. His inspiration came from
tunity Zones participate in the student loan repayment portion. How does one become eligible for Kansas income tax waivers? “The person must establish residency in the Rural Opportunity Zone or ROZ on or after July 1, 2011,” Anderson said. Also, the person must have lived outside Kansas for five or more years before moving to the county and have earned less than $10,000 in Kansas Source Income. See ZONES | Page A6
Rotarians look to develop young group By KAYLA BANZET email@example.com
Iola Rotarians learned how to develop a young Rotary group at their meeting last week. Steve Lovick, Fort Smith, Ark., is the district 6110 Interact chairman. Interact is an international organization of service for youths 12 to 18. The club holds the
same principals as Rotary does and is sponsored by the local club. “It gives them the opportunities to participate in Rotary and provides leadership skills and personal integrity,” Lovick said. Recent clubs that have started Interact are Grove, Okla., Bartlesville, Okla. and Claremore, Okla. See ROTARY | Page A6
See HAWK | Page A6
Don Nichols’ saddle is on display at Community National Bank.
Quote of the day Vol. 115, No.218
Steve Lovick, Interact chairman, spoke to Iola Rotarians Thursday about starting an Interact club in Iola. REGISTER/
It’s not what you look at that matters, it’s what you see. — Henry David Thoreau
Hi: 87 Lo: 59 Iola, KS
Tuesday, September 3, 2013
The Iola Register
Special session to address ‘Hard 50’ law
TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Kansas legislators plan to make quick work of fixing the state’s “Hard 50” criminal sentencing law during the special session that begins today, but their discussions ahead of the opening gavels have raised other issues about punishing murderers. Lawmakers from both parties see widespread agreement on legislation to rewrite the law allowing defendants convicted of premeditated, first-degree murder to be sentenced to life in prison with no chance of parole for 50 years. A U.S. Supreme Court decision in June raised questions about the law’s constitutionality. A joint legislative committee already has tinkered with a proposal for fixing the law from Attorney General Derek Schmidt, and legislative leaders hope the final version of the measure will pass by Wednesday evening. The issue is relatively simple: Having juries weigh evidence on whether the “Hard 50” should be imposed, rather than trial court judges, as is the case now. But in working on a quick fix last week, legislators already were pondering whether a repaired “Hard 50” law is tough enough, particularly after they boosted penalties for violent sex offenses and other crimes such as human trafficking in recent years. That, in turn, is
Robert E. “Bob” Sharp, 90, Humboldt, passed away Sunday, Sept. 1, 2013, at Neosho Memorial Regional Medical Center. Robert Eugene Sharp was born July 20, 1923, in Elsmore. He grew up east of Humboldt and was baptized at the Humboldt Methodist Church in 1924. He graduated from Humboldt High School in 1941 and went to the Navy in 1945. Bob married Margaret Drummond in 1948. They lived west of Humboldt and were in Robert Sharp the cattle business since 1950. Bob always raised and marketed feeder calves. He attended auctions throughout southeast Kansas and was well known amongst cattle buyers and industry leaders. He was still actively buying calves two weeks ago. Bob was mayor of Humboldt from 2007 to 2011. Using his ranching management skills he provided vision, leadership, and direction. To increase citizen involvement, growth committees were created which became action teams involving downtown Humboldt, businesses, and housing. Many people have been and continue to be involved in the accomplishments of Humboldt. Some of the initiatives which took place during his administration include new water mains, new sewer lines, city beautification, swimming pool and park renovation, recruitment of a Dollar General store, and Sterling Heights housing. Humboldt created a new subdivision for Sterling Heights, the first new subdivision for Humboldt in decades. His ultimate vision for Humboldt was for the citizens to be proud of their community and be an active part in rebuilding and restoring a vibrant, dynamic community. Bob was a member of the American Legion in Chanute, Humboldt United Methodist Church, Kansas Livestock Association, and the Kansas State University Steer a Year club. He is survived by his son Craig and wife Sussie Sharp, Humboldt, daughter Ann and husband Bregg Smith, Denton, Texas, and daughter Jean and husband Clarence Waters, Omaha, Neb. He has six granddaughters, two grandsons, and a grandson-inlaw. He was preceded in death by his wife Margaret in 1992, and by his sister Helen Kraxberger. Visitation will be from 7 to 8:30 p.m., Wednesday, at Humboldt United Methodist Church. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m., Thursday, at Humboldt United Methodist Church. Memorials can be made to the Bob Sharp Memorial fund and will go to the Kansas State University Department of Animal Science scholarships. Memorials may be left with Waugh-Yokum & Friskel Memorial Chapel of Iola. Online condolences may be left at www.iolafuneral.com.
Allen County Historical Society board meetings, 7 p.m., Allen County Historical museum. Knights of Columbus, 7 p.m., KofC Room in the St. John Parish Center.
Rotary Club, noon, The Greenery. TOPS No. KS 880 5 p.m. weigh in, 5:30 p.m. meeting, Calvary United Methodist Church Iola Public Library board meeting, 6 p.m., Iola Public Library.
Senior Citizens Card Club, 5:30 p.m., Senior Citizens Center. Bowlus speaker series and art show, “The Art of Jessie Montes” and “A Kansan You Should Know,” Duane West, reception at 6 p.m. and speaker at 7 p.m.
John Hanna An AP news analysis likely to spur debate about the Kansas death penalty law, which was enacted in 1994 but so far has resulted in no executions. “Anytime you look at a sentencing provision in the law, it’s bound to generate a discussion about whether that sentence and other parts of our sentencing guidelines are reflective of the appropriate punishment,” said House Minority Leader Paul Davis, a Lawrence Democrat. Legislative leaders want to avoid a broader debate over criminal sentencing until lawmakers convene their next regular, annual session in January. When Republican Gov. Sam Brownback scheduled the Legislature’s special session last month, his proclamation called for lawmakers to finish their work by Thursday. Each day costs taxpayers about $40,000. Because lawmakers are in session, the Senate is legally obligated to consider pending appointments, including Brownback’s nomination of his chief counsel, Caleb Stegall, to the state Court of Appeals. Democrats in each chamber also want to soften a state law requiring new voters to provide proof of their
OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — An economic index compiled from a survey of business leaders in nine Midwest and Plains states rose slightly last month, the first increase since March. The Mid-America Business Conditions Index hit 53.8 in August, compared with 53.5 in July. Creighton University economist Ernie Goss oversees the survey, and he says the results point to growth for the final quarter of this year but at about half the rate of the first quarter. The survey results are compiled into a collection of indexes ranging from zero to 100. Survey organizers say any score above 50 suggests growth.
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Kansas law, trial court judges decide whether aggravating factors, such as a defendant torturing a victim or shooting into a crowd intending to kill a single victim, warrants the “Hard 50.” The U.S. Supreme Court ruled in June in a Virginia case that juries, not judges, must decide whether evidence warrants a mandatory minimum sentence. The proposal before lawmakers contemplates having the same juries that consider a defendant’s guilt determine whether the “Hard 50” is warranted. The measure calls for new sentencing hearings before juries in pending cases. “This is going to slide through with little opposition,” said Sen. David Haley of Kansas City, the ranking Democrat on the Senate Judiciary Committee.
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U.S. citizenship when they register, but the effort isn’t likely to get far because the policy was backed by GOP conservatives now in control. Meanwhile, the “Hard 50” fix is generating little controversy, except for skepticism among defense attorneys that the changes can be applied retroactively to cases in which defendants are awaiting trial or have sentences on appeal. That issue probably will be settled ultimately by the Kansas Supreme Court, but lawmakers generally don’t want defendants in pending cases to get the alternative sentence, life in prison with parole eligibility in 25 years. “As far as I know, there’s universal agreement,” said Senate Majority Leader Terry Bruce, a Hutchinson Republican. Under the existing
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The Iola Register
Tuesday, September 3, 2013
Author donates $48,000 EMPORIA, Kan. (AP) — Bestselling author James Patterson has given $48,000 to pay for scholarships for Emporia State University teaching students. Patterson has funded similar scholarships at several other universities, including Vanderbilt. Patterson said in a news release that his passion is to “get more and more kids excited about reading” and that training teachers is “essential to that mission.” Patterson’s books include the Alex Cross and Woman’s Murder Club series for adults and Maximum Ride, Witch & Wizard and Middle School series for young adults. At Emporia State, eight students will receive $6,000 each. The recipients are Michelle Berg of Wichita, Samantha Buchanan of Grantville, Leanne Feathers of Wamego, Jennifer Gottstein of Lawrence, Joseph Hamer of Wichita, Sarah Johnson of Wichita, Travisray Salyers of Eudora and JaShawn Wallace of Kansas City, Kan.
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(First published in The Iola will be held on the 3rd day of September, 2013 at 10:30 a.m. before Register, August, 20, 2013) the Honorable Daniel Creitz of MORRIS, LAING, EVANS, BROCK said District Court, Allen County & KENNEDY, CHARTERED Courthouse, 1 N. Washington, Iola, 300 N. Mead, Suite 200 Kansas. Wichita, KS 67202 Should you fail to appear at Telephone: (316) 262-2671 such time and place, the Court Fax: (316) 262-6226 may issue findings and orders firstname.lastname@example.org fecting your interest in the aboveIN THE THIRTY-FIRST JUDICIAL described tract of land without DISTRICT further notice. DISTRICT COURT, ALLEN Respectfully submitted, COUNTY, KANSAS MORRIS, LAING, EVANS, BROCK IN THE MATTER OF THE & KENNEDY, CHARTERED ACQUISITION OF PROPERTY BY EMINENT /s/Will B. Wohlford DOMAIN, Will B. Wohlford, #21773 Ryan M. Peck, #21223 Christopher T. Borniger, #24692 KANSAS GAS AND ELECTRIC Attorneys for Plaintiff COMPANY, EXHIBIT “A” Plaintiff, TRACT AL-24A The following named persons v. may have an interest in the real property described below: Case No. 2013CV48 ARCO Midcon, LLC TITLE TO c/o The Corporation Company, REAL ESTATE INVOLVED Inc. ARCO MIDCON, LLC; ENTER112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C PRISE CRUDE GP Topeka, KS 66603 LLC; ENTERPRISE CRUDE OIL LLC; BP PRODUCTS BP Products North America Inc. NORTH AMERICA, INC.; BP c/o The Corporation Company, PIPELINES (NORTH Inc. AMERICA) INC.; and the un112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C known heirs, executors, Topeka, KS 6660 administrators, devisees, legaBP Pipelines (North America) tees, trustees, creditors and Inc. assigns of such of the abovec/o The Prentice-Hall Corporanamed defendants as may tion System, Kansas, Inc. be deceased; the unknown 2900 S.W. Wanamaker Dr., Suite spouses of the above-named 204 defendants as are existing, disTopeka, KS 66614 solved or dormant corporations; the unknown exEnterprise Crude GP LLC ecutors, administrators, c/o The Corporation Company, devisees, trustees, creditors, Inc. successors and assigns of 112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C such of the above-named deTopeka, KS 66603 fendants as are or were Enterprise Crude Oil LLC partners or in any partnership; c/o The Corporation Company, and the unknown Inc. guardians, conservators and 112 S.W. 7th Street, Suite 3C trustees of such of the Topeka, KS 66603 above-named defendants as are minors or in anywise (a) A PERMANENT EASEunder legal disability, MENT to construct, maintain, im prove and operate under varying Defendants. conditions of operation, substi tute, renew, replace, relocate, and Pursuant to K.S.A. Chapter 26 remove electric and communicaNOTICE OF HEARING tion transmission and distribuTO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: tion systems and lines, and poles You are hereby notified that and towers, anchors, guys, cross a Petition for Condemnation has arms, insulators, conductors, unbeen filed in the above named derground conduit, ducts, cables, Court praying for a determination and other equipment appurtethat the plaintiff is authorized to nant thereto for the transmission exercise the power of eminent do- and distribution of electric energy main to acquire the tracts of land and communications in, along, described in Exhibit “A” attached under, across, and over a tract of hereto and incorporated herein land (herein the “Right-of-Way”) by reference. described as follows: You are hereby notified that Tracts of land located in the a hearing on the petition, which East Half of the Northwest Quarter also seeks the appointment of in Section 15, Township 26 South, appraisers to value the property Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Alinterests to be acquired herein, len County, Kansas described as
follows: Commencing at the West Quarter corner of said Section 15, thence on an assumed bearing of N 88°39’31” E, along the South line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 1363.56 feet to a point on the Railroad centerline; Thence N 00°32’52” W, along said Railroad Centerline, a distance of 892.20 feet to the point of beginning; Thence N 00°32’52” W, continuing along said Railroad Centerline, a distance of 50.02 feet; Thence S89°01’05” E a distance of 507.64 feet; Thence S 00°58’55” W a distance of 50.00 feet; Thence N 89°01’05” W a distance of 506.30 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract contains 0.58 acres, more or less. and A tract of land located in the East Half of the Northwest Quarter in Section 15, Township 26 South, Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Allen County, Kansas described as follows: Beginning at the North Quarter corner of said Section 15, thence on an assumed bearing of S 02°09’30” E, along the East line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 55.00 feet; Thence S 88°07’35” W a distance of 1025.87 feet; Thence N 59°02’55” W a distance of 101.46 feet to a point on the North line of said Northwest Quarter; Thence N 88°07’35” E a distance of 1110.86 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract contains 1.35 acres, more or less. The interests acquired hereby shall include the right of ingress and egress. In exercising its right of ingress and egress, Kansas Gas and Electric Company shall, whenever practicable, use existing roads or lanes. The interests acquired hereby shall include the further rights, but no obligation, to erect, maintain and use all gates in all fences which cross or which shall hereafter cross the Right-of-Way together with the right to trim, remove, eradicate, cut and clear away any trees, limbs and brush from the Right-of-Way, and the right to trim, remove and clear away any trees, limbs and brush on lands adjacent to above described permanent easement whenever in Plaintiff’s judgment such trees or brush may interfere with or endanger the construction, operation or maintenance of Plaintiff’s lines. Plaintiff shall at its election have the right to remove said trees, limbs, and brush by bulldozing. All logs, limbs and brush shall be removed by the Plaintiff unless otherwise agreed to by De-
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fendants. The Defendants, their heirs or assigns, may cultivate, use and enjoy the lands above described, provided such use shall not in the judgment of Plaintiff, interfere with or endanger the construction, operation or maintenance of said lines, and provided further that no improvements or buildings shall be constructed or placed on the said right of way without the prior written consent of the Plaintiff. The amount awarded hereby as just compensation and damages shall include all damages to Defendants’ property associated with the initial construction of Plaintiff’s improvements. After completion of the initial construction, and in the event the Plaintiff shall be required to perform additional construction, installation or repairs, Plaintiff shall repair any physical damage, or shall compensate Defendants for any substantial damage Plaintiff is unable to repair, to Defendants’ property. If the parties are unable to agree on the amount of compensation, the amount of compensation shall be ascertained by three disinterested persons, one of whom shall be selected by the Plaintiff, its successors or assigns, and one of whom shall be selected by the Defendants, their heirs, successors or assigns, and the third by the two so selected. The amount of the compensation determined by such persons, or a majority of them, shall be conclusive as to the facts. (b) A PERMANENT EASEMENT to erect, alter, reconstruct, operate, and maintain under varying conditions of operation, renew and remove electric substation and communication facilities, together with the right to conduct survey operations and such other subterranean tests and explorations Plaintiff deems necessary, and together with the right to erect, alter, reconstruct, operate, and maintain under varying conditions of operation, renew and remove transmission and distribution lines, the wood and steel poles and towers, anchors, guys, cross arms, insulators, conductors, underground conduit, ducts, cables, fences, buildings, and foundations and other equipment appurtenant thereto, including the right to store material and the right to make use of property for purposes related to the transmission and distribution of electrical energy and communications in, along, under, across and over a tract of land (herein the “Right-ofWay”) described as follows: A tract of land located in the East Half of the Northwest Quarter in Section 15, Township 26 South, Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Allen County, Kansas described as follows: Beginning at the North Quarter corner of said Section 15, thence on an assumed bearing of S 02°09’30” E, along the East line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 55.00 feet; Thence S 88°07’35” W a distance of 1025.87 feet; Thence N 59°02’55” W a distance of 101.46 feet to a point on the North line of said Northwest Quarter; Thence N 88°07’35” E a distance of 1110.86 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract contains 1.35 acres, more or less. The interest acquired hereby shall include the right of ingress and egress. In exercising its right of ingress and egress, Kansas Gas and Electric Company shall, whenever practicable, use existing roads or lanes. The interests acquired hereby shall include the further rights, but no obligation, to erect, a fence to enclose the whole tract or a portion of the above-described tract, and the right to trim or remove such trees, branches, shrubs, bushes and other obstacles which in Plaintiff’s judgment may interfere with the safe, proper and expeditious erection, reconstruction, operation, maintenance under varying conditions of operation, renewal and removal of its above-described facilities, or any part thereof. The amount awarded hereby as just compensation and damages shall include all damages to Defendants’ property associated with the initial construction of Plaintiff’s improvements. After completion of the initial construction, and in the event the Plaintiff shall be required to perform additional construction, installation or repairs, Plaintiff shall repair any physical damage, or shall compensate Defendants for any substantial damage Plaintiff is unable to repair, to Defendants’ property. If the parties are unable to agree on the amount of compensation, the amount of compensation shall be ascertained by three disinterested persons, one of whom shall be selected by the Plaintiff, its successors or assigns, and one of whom shall be selected by the Defendants, their heirs, succes-
sors or assigns, and the third by the two so selected. The amount of the compensation determined by such persons, or a majority of them, shall be conclusive as to the facts. (c) A PERMANENT EASEMENT to construct and maintain a permanent roadway for private access to construct, operate and maintain electric facilities across and over a tract of land (herein the “Right-of-Way”) described as follows: A 20 feet wide strip of land for access located in the Northwest Quarter of Section 15, Township 26 South, Range 18 East of the 6th P.M., Allen County, Kansas, and being 10 feet wide on each side of the following described centerline: Commencing at the Northeast corner of said Northwest Quarter, thence on an assumed bearing S 88° 07’ 35” W, along the North line of said Northwest Quarter, a distance of 771.42 feet to the point of beginning of said Access Easement centerline; Thence along said centerline of said Access Easement the following courses: Course 1: S 03° 19’ 31” W a distance of 853.27 feet to a tangent curve bearing Southeasterly; Course 2: Along said tangent curve to the left an arc length of 228.14 feet, having a radius of 400.00 feet, a chord distance of 225.06 feet and a chord bearing of S 13° 00’ 50” E; Course 3: S 29° 21’ 11” E a distance of 244.71 feet to a tangent curve bearing Southeasterly; Course 4: Along said tangent curve to the right an arc length of 272.10 feet, having a radius of 550.00 feet, a chord distance of 269.33 feet and a chord bearing of S 15° 10’ 49” E; Course 5: S 01° 00’ 27” E a distance of 235.21 feet to a tangent curve bearing Southwesterly; Course 6: Along said tangent curve to the right an arc length of 50.54 feet, having a radius of 50.00 feet, a chord distance of 48.42 feet and a chord bearing of S 27° 57’ 05” W to a nontangent curve bearing Northwesterly; Course 7: Along said nontangent curve to the right an arc length of 68.01 feet, more or less, having a radius of 70.00 feet, a chord distance of 65.37 feet and a chord bearing of N 69° 59’ 06” W to the point of termination of said Access Easement centerline courses on the South line of an existing substation, extending and shortening the side lines of said Access Easement to start at the South right of way line of Delaware Road and terminate at the South line of said existing substation. Easement contains: 0.89 Acres, more or less The interest acquired hereby shall include the temporary right of ingress and egress. In exercising its right of ingress and egress from the above-described land and contiguous land owned by Defendants for the purpose of surveying, and constructing Plaintiff’s permanent roadway which shall be located upon the land specifically described above, which temporary right will expire upon completion of the road. The interest acquired hereby shall include the further rights to keep the Right-of-Way free from all obstructions of any nature. The Plaintiff shall have the further right, but no obligation, to fence all or any part of said Right-ofWay. The Defendants, their heirs or assigns, may cultivate, use and enjoy the land above described, provided such use shall not in the judgment of Plaintiff, interfere with or endanger the construction, operation or maintenance of said lines, and provided further that no improvements or buildings shall be constructed or placed on the said right of way without the prior written consent of the Plaintiff. The amount awarded hereby as just compensation and damages shall include all damages to Defendants’ property associated with the initial construction of Plaintiff’s improvements. After completion of the initial construction, and in the event the Plaintiff shall be required to perform additional construction, installation or repairs, Plaintiff shall repair any physical damage, or shall compensate Defendants for any substantial damage Plaintiff is unable to repair, to Defendants’ property. If the parties are unable to agree on the amount of compensation, the amount of compensation shall be ascertained by three disinterested persons, one of whom shall be selected by the Plaintiff, its successors or assigns, and one of whom shall be selected by the Defendants, their heirs, successors or assigns, and the third by the two so selected. The amount of the compensation determined by such persons, or a majority of them, shall be conclusive as to the facts. (8) 20,27 (9) 3
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Opinion A4 The Iola Register
~ Journalism that makes a difference
Tuesday, September 3, 2013
Congress given challenge to lead Syria debate Surely a compliment coming from Russia’s president Vladimir Putin gave members of British Parliament reason to pause. The verbal slap on the back came last week when the Brits voted overwhelmingly to remain mute to the recent atrocities in Syria. Reports confirm almost 1,500 men, women and children succumbed to noxious gases in a single attack on Aug. 21 issued by Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. U.S. President Barack Obama has said as a country we must (finally) confront a despot who commits mass murder of his own people. The widespread use of the deadly sarin gas goes against a long-standing global prohibition on the use of chemical weapons, besides being an affront to human dignity. The impunity al-Assad has enjoyed so far — this is not the first time he has been suspected of deploying the poisonous gas — can no longer be tolerated. He has
flagrantly crossed the “red line” Obama rhetorically drew months ago that would warrant military retaliation, the president said Saturday in a national address. AS MUCH as U.S. citizens
are loath to engage in any kind of attack on another Mideastern country, our nation’s leaders must weigh the consequences of action vs. inaction in the case of Syria. Obama is right to bring members of Congress into
the decision-making. For too long U.S. presidents singlehandedly have taken our troops into conflict, partly because partisan politics can get in the way of good decision-making. This time is no different, but the im-
plications of military intervention are so dire that it is imperative a majority of Congress be behind any military strikes that include the United States. Though it’s a crisis of immediate concern, discussion en masse won’t begin until Sept. 9 when Congress reconvenes from the Labor Day break. While waiting another week seems to go beyond the pale, in reality, we’ve waited too long for most Syrians. Already, more than 100,000 have been killed and hundreds of thousands displaced by the civil war. Will a military strike trigger a greater conflict involving Iran aiming its guns on Israel and other U.S. allies? That’s a fear, certainly. But considering the source, nothing new over the past 40 years. Our course must not be determined by idle threats, but by what we deem is our responsibility as leaders of the Western world. — Susan Lynn
Gap in medical services looms By TONY PUGH McClatchy News
WASHINGTON — One month after undergoing a partial hysterectomy in 2011 to remove a rare form of ovarian cancer, Erika Neal of St. Louis got a double dose of more bad news: Her salary as deputy director of a nonprofit museum was being cut and her job-based health coverage was being eliminated. Without insurance, she went more than a year without tests that would tell her whether the cancer had reappeared. Neal continued to work, however, and now relies on an emergency state program to pay for the quarterly tests. But when the program ends in December, she won’t be able to afford the diagnostic tests because her salary has been cut by 75 percent since 2009. As an adult with no children, she’s also ineligible for Medicaid, the state-federal health plan for the poor and disabled. With no options for coverage, Neal rightly fears for her life next year. “I’m always praying, but in 2014, my prayers will be ever more fervent,” she said. “If the cancer comes back and it’s not detected, it’ll kill me. Most ovarian cancers, by the time you find out you have it, you just need to plan your funeral.
So it’s a blessing they have a test for it, but I can’t get the tests if I don’t have health insurance.” Neal could rest easier if she lived in one of the 23 states where Medicaid eligibility
WITH LIMITED access to preventative care, many in the coverage gap with manageable chronic illnesses could end up seeking primary care services in hospital emergency rooms, where medical aid
In Kansas, a family of three cannot earn more than $19,530 to be eligible for Medicaid.
is being expanded for low-income parents and childless adults next year under the Affordable Care Act. Michigan appears close to expanding Medicaid eligibility. But Missouri and 20 other Republican-led states, including Kansas, aren’t participating in the health care law’s Medicaid expansion, fearing the cost would require state budget cuts in other areas. The remaining states are still debating the expansion. That leaves Neal and 5.5 million others in those 21 states to fend for themselves in the “coverage gap,” a bureaucratic twilight zone where people with poverty-level incomes don’t qualify for Medicaid and can’t get tax credits to help buy coverage on the new insurance marketplaces. Enrollment for them begins in October and they open in January.
is costly and fleeting. “If they fail to get an insurance card and don’t have ongoing adequate coverage, that’s how they’re going to continue to get care, in the most expensive, least efficient, least helpful way that they can,” said Ellen Kugler, executive director of the National Association of Urban Hospitals. While the legislative, judicial and executive branches all had a hand in creating the coverage gap, it was not by design. It was an unintended consequence of the 2012 Supreme Court decision that upheld the Affordable Care Act. The law was supposed to provide health insurance for most Americans next year by expanding Medicaid in all states to people earning up to 138 percent of the federal poverty level. That’s about $15,900 for an individual in 2013, or nearly $32,500 for a family of four. Tax credits would then go to other low- and middle-income people to help them buy coverage on the insurance marketplaces. If the Medicaid expansion was implemented in every state as originally planned, an estimated 22.3 million Americans likely would have gained coverage next year, according to the Urban Institute, a nonpartisan social and economic policy think tank. But when the Supreme Court ruled that states could opt out of the expansion, Republican-led states took advantage. Rather than expand their Medicaid programs, most kept their programs as is — open mainly to the poorest of the poor. In 33 states, parents must now earn less than the federal poverty level — $19,530 for a family of three — to be eligible for Medicaid, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation, a nonpartisan health care research group. Eighteen of these states limit eligibility to parents in severe poverty, which is 50 percent of the federal poverty level or lower.
The Iola Register
Published Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings except New Year’s day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas, by The Iola Register Inc., 302 S. Washington, P.O. Box 767, Iola, Kansas 66749. (620) 365-2111. Periodicals postage paid at Iola, Kansas. Member Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Subscription rates by carrier in Iola: One year, $107.32; six months, $58.17; three months, $33.60; one month, $11.65. By motor: One year, $129; six months, $73.71; three months, $41.60; one month, $17.24. By mail in Kansas: One year, $131.16; six months, $74.80; three months, $43.89; one month, $17.89. By mail out of state: One year, $141.35; six months, $76.02; three months, $44.97; one month, $17.91. Internet: One year, $100; six months, $55; one month, $10 All prices include 8.04% sales taxes. Postal regulations require subscriptions to be paid in advance. USPS 268-460 Postmaster: Send address changes to The Iola Register, P.O. Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.
The Iola Register
Tuesday, September 3, 2013
Kansas State Fair celebrates 100 years Volunteer wheat By DENISE NEIL The Wichita Eagle
The first official Kansas State Fair opened its eight-day run on Sept. 13, 1913. Fairgoers were abuzz about the Boys’ Sheep Show, and the women were busy preparing their preserves for competition. The premiere entertainment attractions were Alexander The Monkey and the Shaw Comedy Animal Circus. The big headline in the Hutchinson News that day: “Kansas’ Real State Fair Has An Auspicious Opening.” One hundred birthdays later, the Kansas State Fair is preparing for another auspicious opening. The annual
fair starts Friday and runs through Sept. 15 on the Kansas State Fairgrounds in Hutchinson. Organizers have planned a big 100th birthday celebration for the event that will both recognize its decades of growth and expansion and pay homage to its homey, farm roots. The celebrating will start early this year. On Monday afternoon, a special 100th birthday parade will proceed through Hutchinson to the fairgrounds, where attendees can stay and enjoy a live band, Pronto pups, free ice cream and more. Once the fair opens, the schedule will be filled with all the expected attractions, from big-
name Grandstand acts to the butter sculpture to the Midway carnival rides. Boys and girls are both allowed in 2013’s state fair sheep show — and there are bears on the bill rather than monkeys. But the schedule also will include throwback events that were once popular at the fair, including an old-time bingo game and a mincemeat pie competition. Several birthdaythemed activities also are planned, including free birthday cake at the opening ceremonies, food vendors frying up birthday cake-flavored funnel cakes and deep fried birthday cake, and a birthday cake competition in the Domestic Arts building. “Certainly, the fair has evolved,” said the fair’s general manager Denny Stoecklein, who
has led the event for the past 10 years. “But a lot of what we’re doing is still the tradition of the fair and why it started 100 years ago. Livestock and agriculture are at the root of it.” As he and his staff busily prepare for opening day, Stoecklein said, they are hoping for good weather, which often results in strong attendance. Attendance last year was 343,007, he said, up a little more than 1 percent from 2011. Birthday buzz should help this year’s crowd count, he said. “The hundredth birthday has generated a lot of excitement,” he said. “And looking at some of other fairs taking place throughout the summer, they’re doing well. Mother nature has been treating them pretty well, and hopefully, she’ll extend us the same courtesy.”
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can spread disease Volunteer wheat serves as a “green bridge” that allows for disease spread and insect infestation from this year’s harvested crop to the wheat planted later in the year. As a result, control of volunteer wheat should be an important part of your management program. “Volunteer wheat within a half-mile of a field that will be planted to wheat should be completely dead at least two weeks before wheat planting,” Jim Shroyer, K-State Research and Extension crop production specialist recommends. Shroyer and K-State Research and Extension entomologist, Jeff Whitworth, reviewed some of the most serious potential problems. — The most important threat from volunteer wheat is the wheat streak mosaic virus complex, which is carried by the wheat curl mite. Control of volunteer is the main defense against this complex. — Hessian flies survive over the summer on wheat stubble. When the adults emerge, they can infest any volunteer wheat that may be present, which will keep the Hessian fly population alive and going through the upcoming crop season. — Volunteer wheat is a host of barley yellow dwarf virus, and the greenbugs and bird cherry oat aphids which carry it.
SALINA, Kan. (AP) — As an author and teacher, Thomas Fox Averill always has been fascinated with the Kansas
Kenneth J. Frank, M.D. | Ophthalmology Kenneth J. Frank, M.D., sees patients and performs cataract surgery at Anderson County Hospital Specialty Clinic. The board-certified ophthalmologist graduated first in his class at the University of Kansas School of Medicine.
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— Russian wheat aphid can also infest volunteer wheat during the summer and move onto planted wheat in the fall. Another reason to control volunteer is that volunteer and other weeds use up large amounts of soil moisture. When water storage is important, such as in summer fallow, volunteer must be destroyed. Many producers may look at volunteer wheat through rose-colored glasses. They may see potential pasture or ground cover to prevent erosion. They also may not want to spend the time or money to control it. Left alone, volunteer wheat can cause some severe problems that will end up costing the producer and his neighbors more in the long run. Destroying volunteer after the new wheat emerges is too late. Two weeks after the volunteer has died is needed to allow insects or mites to leave the area or die before new wheat emerges. Producers should leave enough time to have a second chance if control is incomplete.
Author speaks on Kan. agriculture
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landscape. So when he was invited to give a talk at the Salina Public Library on Kansas literature dealing with agriculture and farm life, he was quick to accept. “I teach Kansas literature, so it’s right up my alley,” said Averill, author of three novels and a professor of English at Washburn University in Topeka. Averill was scheduled to speak Thursday at the library exhibit, “100 Years of Agriculture: Past, Present and Future,” that ran through Saturday. Averill was expected to address literature that celebrates the Kansas landscape and farming communities, ranging from seed to harvest, settlement to auction, plowing to planting. Through the discussion of books such as “Sod and Stubble,” a memoir by John Ise, writings by Kansas journalist William Allen White, poems written by those who lived through the Dust Bowl of the 1930s, and other select novels and short stories, Averill hopes to illustrate the changes in environment, landscape, weather and technology that have affected agriculture in Kansas during the last 100 years.
Tuesday, September 3, 2013
Rotary: seeking younger group Continued from A1
Lovick said the first step is to find someone at the school who is interested in being a sponsor for Interact. Once the school is on board, a club can be formed. Each year, Interact clubs must complete at least one community service project and one international project. One newly formed club set its sights high on the fundraising scale. â€œThey had a dance and had more than 300 kids at the fundraiser and raised $75,000,â€?
Zones: Anderson at See, Hear Iola Continued from A1
Lovick said. Interact would have two meetings a month. Some members wondered how a club could be formed if a school was hesitant. â€œIt can only help the school,â€? Lovick said. â€œItâ€™s not going to hurt it.â€? They only need one adviser for the club and three or four members from the Rotary to help out. â€œItâ€™s good for the community and school,â€? he said. â€œItâ€™s a win-win for everyone.â€?
Hawk: art display Continued from A1
artist James Bama, who moved from New York City to a ranch near Yellowstone in Wyoming to follow his dream of being an artist. Hawk saw an article about Bama in the TWA Ambassador magazine. â€œI decided that was the kind of art I wanted to do,â€? Hawk said. â€œI still have a copy of that magazine.â€? Hawk has produced thousands of works over the years, and continues to paint. His works have been showcased across
the nation, even in the White House. Hawk made a point of singling out Beverly as his driving force. â€œShe has always been the one who has made sense of what I was doing,â€? Hawk said. Hawkâ€™s paintings with Nichols as his subject were some of his most beloved works. With â€œa real cowboyâ€? as his subject, Hawk said it seemed as if he couldnâ€™t go wrong. â€œHe was just a natural one,â€? Hawk said. â€œWe just hit it off.â€?
Beach boys crash wedding CLEVELAND (AP) â€” A northeast Ohio couple had planned every detail of their wedding â€” except for the sound check of a Beach Boys concert next door during their ceremony. A few bars of â€œGod Only Knowsâ€? played as Mark Kent and Jaime Diadium exchanged vows next to the Jacobs Pavilion at Nautica in Cleveland last month. The Plain Dealer in
The Iola Register
Cleveland reports that when the band found out about the timing of its sound check, the newlywedsâ€™ guests were told they could attend the concert for free. Many of them wandered over for a couple of songs. When the bride stopped by the concert, she was brought on stage for the encore and played the tambourine next to Mike Love as he sang â€œFun, Fun, Fun.â€?
Some counties opt to be part of the student loan repayment plan, Anderson said. Allen has not joined yet. Anderson displayed a map of the state showing counties that participate in the student loan repayment program. â€œThe county with stars will opt in at a certain amount and put it toward students who qualify,â€? she said. â€œThen it is matched by the state.â€? Anderson said there is no picking and choosing which people receive the aid. People who have student loans and have applied will be put on a list in the order they applied. The person must prove that they live in the county, Anderson said. â€œThey need a balance of their student loan and proof of residency,â€? she said. If the county puts forth money toward the
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ber of Commerce director, said they have three tour buses lined up to come to Iola in the fall. The Farm -City Days theme is â€œAt the Hop.â€? Lampe also said the Chamber will be bringing back the Cash Mob in September. The Chamber will also have its first Trap Shoot on Sept. 15 at the Lone Tree Gun Club.
DEADLINE IS OCTOBER 7th! â€” Call Sarah or Mark Today â€”
. t Yearâ€™s . . s a L s a W This l nd 2 2 A nnua GISTER IOLA RE
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This yearâ€™s BP&I section will again be on the Iola Register website, www.iolaregister.com in its entirety. It stays on for a full year! Link from your BP&I ad to your website at no additional charge! Also, the Iola Area Chamber of Commerce uses several hundred copies each year for welcoming and recruiting.
IES, COMP ES (cont.) CES OFFIC E SUPPL B SERVIC SERVI UNICA TION ............................A3 S A an d INDUSTRY (cont.) t Co.........................A7 COMM s...... IO NS .......A10 Office Supplie CTION s. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..B6 Iola Monarch Cemen isley Mfg.............. Communication X FO R SE CONT R (cont.) ....A8 The EX ACTOR .....B11 KwiKom DE RACTO ................. Equipment/Kne IND CONTR IN ................. SUPPLIES ......................B5 Inc............ ......A4 Sonic Company................ OIL FIELD Contractors, SERVI CE ................. ..........
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IN OTHER news Susan Raines talked about the upcoming Buster Keaton Celebration. The theme of the
festival this year will be â€œKeaton, Chaplin and the Fabulous Fifties.â€? The festival will be Sept. 27-28. Raines also mentioned the Bowlus tabloid is now available and briefly spoke about upcoming shows. The Iola Community Theatre production of â€œAnnieâ€? will be Sept. 13 -14. Shelia Lampe, Cham-
Itâ€™s Time For Our Business, Professional & Industrial YEARLY PICTORIAL SPECIAL SECTION to be published on Tue., Oct. 29, 2013.
O ur carriersâ€™ (under contract) deadline for hom e delivery ofT he Iola R egister is 5:30 p.m . w eekdays and 9:30 a.m . Saturdays for Iola carriers. FO D E A D L IN E F O R O U T -O F -T O W N C A R R IE R S IS 6:30 P .M . W E E K D A Y S A N D 9:30 S A T U R D A Y . Ifyou have not received your paper by deadline, please callyour carrier first. Ifunable to reach your carrier, callthe R egister office at 365-2111. R uralC arriers 6:30 p.m . w eekdays â€“ 10:30 Saturdays
person for five years the state will match that every year. This is how $15,000 is paid off of their loan. The point of the program is to grow residency in a county.
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Barbara Anderson speaks at See, Hear Iola Friday about Rural Opportunity Zones. REGISTER/KAYLA BANZET
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Tuesday, August 27, 2013 Tuesday, September 3, 2013
Federer ousted at U.S. Open
By HOWARD FENDRICH The Associated Press
NEW YORK (AP) — Surrounded by a half-dozen tournament security guards, Roger Federer made the long, slow trek across the U.S. Open grounds from the court in Louis Armstrong Stadium to the locker room in Arthur Ashe Stadium. Head down, he carried a racket bag on his left shoulder. The hour was a little past 8 o’clock on Monday evening, one week to the day before the men’s final is scheduled to be played in Flushing Meadows, and Federer was, once again in this difficult season, heading home far earlier than he is used to at Grand Slam time.
Scott Stuart powers his way to victory Friday in the Factory Stock feature at Humboldt Speedway. PHOTO BY DAYTON SUTTERY/FINISHLINE PHOTOGRAPHY
Roger Federer And the words he spoke after his surprisingly straightforward 7-6 (3), 6-3, 6-4 loss to 19th-seeded Tommy Robredo of Spain made it sound as if Federer is having doubts about his game.
“Confidence ... takes care of all the things you don’t usually think about,” Federer said. “But I just think it’s been a difficult last three See FEDERER | Page B2
Rain cuts short ACC soccer trip By RICHARD LUKEN firstname.lastname@example.org
ST. LOUIS — Allen Community College’s soccer teams dealt with some tough competition and Mother Nature on a lengthy holiday weekend road trip. Both ACC teams lost, but still left their coaches encouraged in action halted be-
cause of nasty weather. The Red Devil women dropped a 3-2 overtime decision to Lewis and Clark College Friday, while the men fell 4-1 to the same school. A series of storms hit St. Louis Sunday afternoon as both teams were set to battle Southwestern Illinois College. The Red Devil women
were tied with SWIC 1-1 late in the first half when the bad weather hit. Frequent lightning forced organizers to cancel the game, as well as the men’s contest to follow. THE RED DEVIL women held a 2-1 lead over Lewis and See ACC | Page B2
Stuart makes way back to Victory Lane By SCOTT STEWART
HUMBOLDT — Early in the 2013 season, Scott Stuart was an unstoppable force in Factory Stock at Humboldt Speedway. Then, Stuart decided to spend some time traveling to other venues, to varying degrees of success. And so, several weeks ago, the prodigal son returned. However, in his absence, many lessons had been learned, and easy pickings were no longer to be found. Stuart has again returned to the Humboldt winner’s circle, having wrestled the win Friday from four other tough
Reliever dominant as Royals top Seattle By BOB DUTTON The Kansas City Star
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (MCT) — Will Smith, ladies and gentlemen. It’s rarely possible for a middle reliever to take a star turn in a close game, but Smith delivered a killer 41/3 innings on Monday afternoon in a 3-1 victory over the Seattle Mariners at Kauffman Stadium. Smith permitted one hit, on a ball that center fielder Jarrod Dyson lost in the sun, after replacing an erratic Danny Duffy with two on and two outs in the fourth inning. “I don’t know what it was,” Smith said, “but it worked today.” That is major-league understatement. Smith, 2-1, set a career high with eight strikeouts and did so with eye-popping efficiency by throwing just 46 pitches. “He was able to throw a curveball and a slider effectively,” Mariners catcher Mike Zunino said. “Then he was able to get a fastball in there, too, to sort of slow us down and then speed us up. He did a great job today.” It was good enough to enabled the Royals to beat Seattle ace Felix Hernandez, who permitted three runs and six hits 6 2/3 innings before departing after experiencing a cramp in his lower back. “For a couple of innings,” manager Ned Yost said, “it looked like the strike zone was getting expanded a little bit. When you get Felix Hernandez on top of his game with an expanded strike zone, you’re going to be in trouble.” Now add Duffy struggling to find the strike zone...but Smith changed the game’s geometry. “Oh, man,” Dyson marveled, “that dude did a heck of a job on the bump today. Will, he had everything working.” The Royals nicked Hernandez, 12-9, for the tying run in the fourth inning on Mike
competitors. Gary Langworthy Jr. secured a hard-fought runner-up spot, while Jeremy Wilson came from deep in the field to take third. Fourth went to David Matlock. Tyler James finished fifth. John Allen bested the field in Friday’s McCarthy Auto Group USRA Modified feature. Matt Dotson, who won the week prior, finished second. Steven Bower Jr. claimed third. Travis Smith and Tad Davis rounded out the top five. With only one week remaining in the 2013 season, Derrek Wilson is a sure bet for points See RACES | Page B2
Big 12 gets off to rough start in ’13 By STEPHEN HAWKINGS The Associated Pressa
Kansas City Royals relief pitcher Will Smith throws in the seventh inning during Monday’s game against the Seattle Mariners. The Royals beat the Mariners 3-1. JOHN SLEEZER/KANSAS CITY STAR/MCT Moustakas’ RBI single before a run-and-play with Dyson and Alcides Escobar fueled a two-run fifth. That was it. And it was enough. Smith nursed that lead to All-Star closer Greg Holland, who worked around a twoout single in the ninth for his 30th straight successful save conversion and his 37th overall in 39 chances. The Royals improved to 71-66 and moved, temporarily, to within five games of Tampa Bay for the American League’s final wild-card slot. The Rays played later Monday at Los Angeles. Smith had not pitched
more than three innings since June 29 but seemed to grow stronger as the innings unfolded. “My concern started to heighten when he got done with the sixth inning,” Yost admitted. “I’m thinking, ‘OK, he’s really throwing good, too good to take out of the ballgame.’ “But...we were going to be real quick (with a hook), knowing we had Felix Hernandez against us, and (unlikely to have) too many more opportunities. But he never put us in a position where we had to do anything.” Smith said, “Every time I came in there, Ned was ask-
ing, ‘You all right?’ I’d say, ‘Yeah, I’m fine.’ And I wasn’t lying to him. I was fine. I was able to go back out.” Asked if he could have pitched the ninth, too, Smith nodded. “Yeah,” he said, “but we’ve got a guy (Holland) who is pret-t-t-y good at that.” Smith’s efficiency stood in contrast to Duffy, who never found the comfort zone he flashed in two previous starts. He threw 91 pitches in just 3 2/3 innings — and seemed under constant siege — but yielded just one run. “People will say in my career my biggest enemy is my See ROYALS | Page B2
The Big 12 is 0-2 against the Missouri Valley Conference, and it took a late touchdown by West Virginia to avoid another opening-weekend loss to an FCS team. “That’s the story of the opening week of the season, is who gets beat by somebody they shouldn’t,” Texas coach Mack Brown said Monday. “There’s always a couple, and this year there were a lot more than that.” Nationwide, there were eight FCS teams that beat FBS opponents. That was twice as many such upsets as the opening week of 2012. But that’s not supposed to happen to a league like the Big 12, which going into this season was 103-3 against non-FBS teams. The conference in its 18th season almost matched that loss total in one weekend. “It will grab your attention. Luckily, we were able to get tested and be able to overcome that,” said West Virginia coach Dana Holgorsen, whose team escaped with a 24-17 win over William & Mary. “At the end of the year, it really doesn’t matter what the score was. It’s about getting the wins.” Defending co-Big 12 champion Kansas State failed to do that against two-time defending FCS champion North Dakota State, then Iowa State lost to Northern Iowa. (Baylor beat Wofford 69-3 in its FCS matchup). The only other FBS leagues with two losses to lower-tier teams were the American Athletic Conference (former Big East) and Sun Belt. The Sun Belt losers were South Alabama, in its first season as a full-fledged FBS team, and Georgia State, a team still See BIG 12 | Page B2
Tuesday, September 3, 2013
Races: Stuart wins
Continued from B1
Continued from B1
months, you know. Maybe my consistency is just not quite there.â€? Maybe? This caps a poor-byhis-standards Grand Slam season for Federer, whose record collection of 17 major trophies includes five in a row at the U.S. Open from 200408. This is the first season since 2002 that Federer did not reach at least one final at any of the four Grand Slam tournaments. That year also marked the last time Federer was ranked lower than he is now at No. 7. He exited in the semifinals at the Australian Open in January, the quarterfinals at the French Open in early June, and the second round of Wimbledon â€” against a player ranked 116th, to boot â€” in late June. That ended Federerâ€™s record run of reaching at least the quarterfinals at 36 consecutive Grand Slam tournaments. Now, thanks to Robredo, Federer has a new, unwanted streak: Two consecutive losses
before the quarterfinals at majors. This time, the early exit prevented Federer from meeting rival Rafael Nadal in the round of eight at Flushing Meadows, where they have never played each other. In an interview the day before the tournament began, Nadal spoke about how he and Federer â€œdeserved a final here,â€? the way they met in four title matches at the French Open, three at Wimbledon, and one at the Australian Open (Nadal won six of those eight, part of an overall 21-10 head-to-head edge). Nadal reiterated that sentiment after beating 22nd-seeded Philipp Kohlschreiber of Germany 6-7 (4), 6-4, 6-3, 6-1 on Monday night in the fourth round. â€œDidnâ€™t happen. (That doesnâ€™t) mean cannot happen in the future. Weâ€™ll see. Hopefully,â€? the 27-year-old Nadal said of a U.S. Open showdown with the 32-year-old Federer. â€œBut is true that we are getting older, so the chances are less today than five years ago.â€?
Sports Calendar Marmaton Valley
Iola High School Girls Tennis Thursday, PARSONS, INDEPENDENCE, COLUMBUS, 3 p.m. High School Football Friday, at Cherryvale, 7 p.m. High School Volleyball Today, CHANUTE, LABETTE CO., PARSONS 9th, 5 p.m. Today, at Fort Scott JV, 5 p.m. Thursday, PRAIRIE VIEW, FORT SCOTT, 4:30 p.m. Cross Country Thursday, at Anderson Co. Invitational, 4 p.m. Middle School Football Thursday, IMS JAMBOREE, 6 p.m. Middle School Volleyball Thursday, at Independence, 3:30 p.m. Thursday, IMS JAMBOREE, 3:30 p.m.
High School Volleyball Today, at Madison Cross Country Thursday, at Burlington High School Football Friday, at Chetopa
Crest High School Volleyball Today, at Madison High School Football Thursday, PLEASANTON
Southern Coffey Co. High School Volleyball Thursday, at Eureka High School Football Friday, BURLINGAME (HC)
High School Football Friday, at Northeast-Arma Cross Country Thursday at Anderson Co.
High School Volleyball Today, at Jayhawk-Linn Cross Country Thursday, at Burlington High School Girls Golf Thursday, at Caney High School Football Friday, at Sedan
Football Saturday, vs. SOUTH DAKOTA, 6 p.m.
Allen Kansas State Friday Saturday, vs. LouisianaLafayette, 5:30 p.m. TV: Fox Sports 1 (Ch. 60)
champion among Whitworth Construction Pure Stocks. Wilson added another victory Friday, as Levi Phillips marked his return with the runnerup spot. Third went to Donald McIntosh, with Mike Churning fourth and Wayne Johnson fifth. Jeremy Chambers started fourth row in the Rayâ€™s Metal Depot B-Mod feature, making his way to the front and drove home a winner. Tim VanGotten
Soccer Wednesday, vs. HESSTON, women 2 p.m., men 4 p.m. Volleyball Wednesday, at Independence, 6:30 p.m.
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claimed second, followed by Tyler Kidwell, Jimmie Davis and Leon Bash. As has become custom at The Hummer in the next to last week of the season, the Mechanicsâ€™ races were held. Winners were Curtis Wilson, Sr. in Pure Stock, Harlan Cleaver in Factory Stock and Todd Kidwell in BMod/Modifieds. To cap the year, the regular race program will be complemented with Powder Puff races.
Big 12: Struggle Continued from B1
making that transition. Not exactly the company the Big 12 wants to be in when the goal is break the SECâ€™s string of seven consecutive national championships. Big 12 teams have three more games against FCS teams this week, including Kansas playing South Dakota in its season opener. Texas Tech plays coach Kliff Kingsburyâ€™s home debut against Stephen F. Austin, and TCU hosts Southeastern Louisiana. West Virginia goes to Oklahoma for the first game this season that counts in the Big 12 standings. The Sooners and Texas donâ€™t play any FCS opponents this year.
Royals: Smith shines in relief in win Continued from B1
pitch efficiency,â€? Duffy said, â€œand today I just didnâ€™t have it. But Iâ€™ve felt really in control as of late. I expect to have it in my next start.â€? Duffy stranded six runners over the first three innings but got two quick outs in the fourth before Seattle struck for its only run. Abraham Almonte doubled into the lefty-center, and Brad Miller followed with a triple to right. Right fielder David Lough nearly made a spectacular diving catch on Millerâ€™s hooking line drive. Nearly. It was the first run yielded by Duffy in 16 1/3 innings over three starts. When Duffy walked the next hitter, Yost summoned Smith â€” and everything changed. Smith
retired nine in a row before Dyson lost Kyle Seagerâ€™s fly in the seventh for a two-out double. â€œI saw it all the way,â€? Dyson said. â€œIt just got in the sun at the last minute. I couldnâ€™t even tell my corner guys that I couldnâ€™t see it. It was just one of them hangwith-it plays.â€? Smith responded by striking out Kendrys Morales. Three more outs, on just six pitches in the eighth, got the game to Holland. â€œTalking with the guys,â€? Seattle manager Eric Wedge said, â€œthey were able to see his fastball and his curveball, but they were having a lot of trouble picking up the slider for whatever reason. He handled us pretty good.â€? The Royals pulled
even in the fourth after Eric Hosmer blooped a one-out single into right. He then challenged Almonteâ€™s arm, and won, when Billy Butler snapped a zero-for-16 skid with a ground single up the middle. Moustakas tied the game with an RBI single. Dysonâ€™s one-out bunt single ignited the tworun fifth. First baseman Justin Smoak fielded the ball, but Dyson beat Hernandez to the base for a single. â€œThat seemed to get him a little riled up,â€? Dyson said. â€œA little ground ball, and then you beat them out. Then you take a bag or whatever. He seemed kind of upset about that.â€? Dyson broke for second on a pitch to Escobar, who grounded a
single through the right side that put runners at first and third. â€œThat was no hit-andrun,â€? Escobar said. â€œI saw Dyson trying to steal second base, breaking on the pitch, and I said, â€˜OK. Try to hit the ball to second base.â€™ Perfect.â€? After Escobar stole second, Hernandez bounced a run-scoring wild pitch past catcher Mike Zunino. After Alex Gordon walked, Emilio Bonifacioâ€™s fly to short right turned into a sacrifice fly and a 3-1 lead. Plenty for Smith. â€œThereâ€™s just not a whole lot to say about (the game),â€? Duffy said, â€œoutside the fact that Will Smith did a heck of a job. His slider is disgusting.â€? In the best possible way.
ACC: Rains cut short St. Louis trip Continued from B1
The Iola Register
Clark at intermission Friday before giving up the tying goal in the second half and the lead goal in extra time. Lexi Godlove gave Allen a 1-0 on a feed from Raegan Vigola. Lewis and Clark scored a tying goal before Kyleigh Rowe took a Vigola feed and scored to push the Red Devils on top 2-1. Keelie Arbuckle fended off a number of shots to keep the Red Devils in the game, including a penalty shot late in the second half. â€œLexi and Kyleigh both continue to score for us, and Keelie was just phenomenal in goal,â€? ACC womenâ€™s coach Jeremy McGinnis said. â€œYou couldnâ€™t ask for her to do any more than she did.â€? Godlove took a Jordan Vigola assist to score Allenâ€™s goal in Sundayâ€™s truncated game. Had the contest lasted another three minutes to
reach halftime, the goal would have counted. â€œWe really wanted to get back out there, but every time the lightning flashed, we had to wait another 30 minutes,â€? McGinnis said. â€œWe didnâ€™t want to have to get back in the middle of the night and have everybody tired, because we have a big week ahead.â€? The contests should prepare Allen well for the heart of its schedule, which begins Wednesday at home against Hesston. â€œLewis and Clark is a good, quality team,â€? he said. â€œWe want to play the best teams possible to get us ready for conference play.â€? FRIDAYâ€™s 4-1 loss was not indicative of how well the Red Devils played, coach Doug Desmarteau said. Allen out-shot Lewis and Clark, 19 to 17. â€œWe had our chances,â€? Desmarteau said. â€œWe
To serve the Public with utilities the City of Iola Utilities Department has many miles of Gas, Water and Sewer Pipelines as well as some Electric lines buried in the street parking, alleys, and utility easements in various locations of the city. You the customer also own buried service lines from meters to your home or building. Buried utilities may be damaged by digging activities and in some cases such as Electric and Gas can be very DANGEROUS. If you plan to do any digging make a toll free call first so none of these lines become damaged and more importantly â€” no one gets hurt. Call the Kansas One Call System at 1-800-DIG-SAFE (800344-7233). They will notify all utility companies as well as telephone and cable that you plan to dig, so lines can be identified for you.
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just didnâ€™t finish. And we made a couple of mistakes that hurt us.â€? Dylan Orian scored Allenâ€™s only goal on an assist from Erick Rivera. Victor Ortega started in goal and allowed three goals to go with five saves. Chase Tonkin played in the second half, allowing one goal to go with five saves. The women and men play their home-openers Wednesday afternoon.
The Red Devil women play at 2 p.m., the men at 4 oâ€™clock. â€œThe girls are excited,â€? McGinnis said. â€œI think everybodyâ€™s tired of traveling.â€? Desmarteau agreed. â€œThe guys are really looking forward to playing in front of the home crowd,â€? he said. â€œTheyâ€™ll get to play in front of their friends and supporters. It should be fun.â€?
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THINK SAFETY FIRST! Natural Gas is oderless in its raw state. We add this disagreeable smell to alert you if any gas should escape. Gas leakage may occur from faulty appliances, loose or damaged connections, service lines inside or outside your home or building as well as gas main lines. This leakage can be very dangerous and should be dealt with promptly by experts. IF YOU EVER SMELL GAS . . . even if you donâ€™t use it in your own home â€” take these precautions promptly: 1. Call the City of Iola at (620) 365-4926: Mitch Phillips, Gas Superintendent Brian Cochran, Gas Technician After 5 p.m. call 911 â€” the Iola Police Department will dispatch a service person. 2. If the odor is strong (indicating a severe leak) and you are indoors. Go outside. Call us from a neighborâ€™s house. 3. DO NOT turn any electrical switches on or off. 4. DO NOT light any matches, lighters, donâ€™t smoke or create any source of spark of combustion. However slim the chances are of danger, it doesnâ€™t pay to take needless risk. At the first sniff of gas, THINK SAFETY and give us a call.
The Iola Register
Tuesday, September 3, 2013
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Dean Call of Overland Park wipes off the engine compartment to his classic Chevelle Saturday as part of a car show at Iolaâ€™s Riverside Park. REGISTER/RICHARD LUKEN
Car owners show off rides
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The day featured two of Koenigâ€™s passions: cars and music. Koenig rebuilt his El Camino almost entirely about 10 years ago â€” â€œabout the only thing I didnâ€™t do was the paint job,â€? he said. When heâ€™s not doing contract engineering, or tinkering with his car, Koenig plays bass for the Great Plains Jazz Orchestra, a Wichita-based band that performs occasionally around the state, including later this month at the Kansas State Fair in Hutchinson. The event drew members of the Mid-America Chevelle Club and the Wichita Area Chevelle Owners club.
The car owners met at the southwest corner of Riverside Park for a leisurely afternoon of visiting and music before moving to the Americaâ€™s Quality Inn parking lot Saturday evening for a free outdoor concert put on by The Tonebenders. Donations accepted during the concert â€” about $400 in all â€” went to the Kappa Alpha Chapter of Phi Tau Omega, which raises funds for breast cancer research and support of local cancer sufferers. The concert was so well received, organizer Danny McKarnin said, that several motorists driving by the motel stopped to listen.
Kansas briefs Groups eyes election laws TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) â€” Critics of a Kansas law requiring new voters to provide proof of their U.S. citizenship when registering want legislators to repeal it during their special session. The American Civil Liberties Union said today that lawmakers must act because more than 15,000 legal residents have their voter registrations on hold because they havenâ€™t provided proof of their citizenship. Joining the ACLU were the NAACP and Equality Kansas, the stateâ€™s leading gay-rights group. Those groups already have told Secretary of State Kris Kobach they might file a federal lawsuit. Kobach contends the law prevents election fraud. Lawmakers were returning today to Topeka to repair a law allowing convicted murderers to
be sentenced to at least 50 years in prison, and their leaders had no plans to take up other topics.
Search continues for shooting suspect WICHITA, Kan. (AP) â€” Butler County Sheriff Kelly Herzet says he believes a man suspected of shooting and wounding one of his deputies might be headed to Liberal, where he has several friends. Herzet says officers searching for Jan Kilbourne, 41, are pursuing tips about Kilbourneâ€™s location. The sheriff told KWCH this morning that his department currently is concentrating on contacting Kilbourneâ€™s family and friends. Kilbourne is suspected in the shooting early Monday after a deputy pulled over a car carrying three people on U.S. Highway 54, about 16 miles east of Wichita. The deputy was shot in the shoulder but
was able to return fire. Kilbourne then fled. The Wichita Eagle reported the deputy was treated and released from a hospital. His name hasnâ€™t been released.
Talk planned on excavated village SALINA, Kan. (AP) â€” A presentation on the recently excavated Kanza Indian village near Wichita is planned this week. Tricia Waggoner, the Kansas State Historical Societyâ€™s highway archaeologist, will discuss the history of the Fool Chief â€™s Village from 1830 to 1844. The site near Topeka had to be excavated because of a pending road project. The Wichita Eagle reports the free talk begins at 5:30 p.m. Thursday at the Smoky Hill Museum in Salina. In the early 1800s, the Kanza claimed a territory that covered roughly two-fifths of what is now Kansas.
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Sealed Bids THE HOUSING AUTHORITY of the City of Iola is seeking proposals for the materials and replacement of vinyl floor tile and cove base in the duplex homes. For more information please contact 620-365-5143. Proposals must be received by 4p.m. Sept. 9th, EOE.
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Services Offered ALL THINGS BASEMENTY! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing? Finishing? Structural Repairs? Humidity and Mold Control. FREE ESTIMATES! Call 1-888-720-5583. RADFORD TREE SERVICE Tree trimming & removal Licensed, Insured 620-365-6122 IOLA MINI-STORAGE 323 N. Jefferson Call 620-365-3178 or 365-6163 STORAGE & RV OF IOLA WEST HIGHWAY 54, 620-365-2200. Regular/Boat/RV storage, LP gas, fenced, supervised, www. iolarvparkandstorage.com SUPERIOR BUILDERS. New Buildings, Remodeling, Concrete, Painting and All Your Carpenter Needs, including replacement windows and vinyl siding. 620-365-6684 SHAUGHNESSY BROS. CONSTRUCTION, LLC. Carpentry and painting service Siding and windows 620-365-6815, 620-3655323 or 620-228-1303 Eagle Valley Storage Gas/Chanute Summer Specials Call MARVIN 620-625-3028 www.eaglevalleystorage.net S & S TREE SERVICE Licensed, Insured, Free Estimates 620-365-5903 • Custom Cabinetry • Flooring • Granite Countertops Eddie Abbott
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OFFICE MANAGER: Full-time, applicant must have basic business knowledge; payroll, accounts payable/receivable and other business systems, strong communication skills, Microsoft Office. Mail resume to: File #194, C/O Iola Register, PO Box 767, Iola, KS 66749.
SEWING MACHINE SERVICE Over 40 years’ experience! House calls! Guaranteed! 620473-2408
TECHNOLOGY ASSISTANT. Seeking individual to assist in daily maintenance activities and implementation of Co-op IT assets and infrastructure/network, perform help-desk functions and support of end-users. Some data entry and other tasks as assigned. Qualified individuals will have good communication skills and ability to work independently and/or with others, will be organized, thorough, and detailed oriented. Experience with personal computers, laser printers and other peripherals, and proficiency in common desktop OS’s and applications is required. A+ certification is preferred but not required; on the job training will be provided as needed to qualified individual. To apply: www. anwcoop.com, career link; complete the online para application. Please denote Technology Assistant in the position applying for. No phone calls please, wage will be discussed during interview. Applications accepted until Sept. 6th.
CRAFTSMAN ZTS 7500, 22hp with 50” mower, see at 503 S. Buckeye, 620-363-0137.
BOOKKEEPER, preferably experienced in AP, AR, payroll and posting daily transactions. Apply in person at New Klein Lumber. WEB BUILDER NEEDED. Must be experienced with portfolio of web sites performed for other retail outlets. Top pay for the right individual. Send a resume to: Diebolt Lumber & Supply Inc., 2661 Nebraska Rd., LaHarpe, KS 66751 or email: Don@ dieboltlumber.com PART-TIME POSITION AT AROUND THE CORNER. Experience in food industry and good references. Email us at: email@example.com
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Allen County Regional Hospital has an immediate opening for a full-time Environmental Services Supervisor. One to two years of hospital background is preferred. High School graduate or equivalent required. Responsibility is to ensure that a clean, sanitary and safe environment is available for all our patients, visitors and employees. Outstanding wages and benefits. Apply online at: www.allencountyhospital.com or contact Human Resources at (620) 365-1054.
PURCHASE PHOTOS TAKEN AT AREA SPORTS EVENTS, click the photos link at www.iolaregister.com
MIKE’S GUNS Buy, Sell, Trade 620-363-0094 Thur.-Sat. 9-2
CREATIVE CLIPS BOARDING & GROOMING Clean, Affordable. Shots required. If you want the best, forget the rest! Call Jeanne 620-363-8272
Wanted To Buy CARS AND PICKUPS, 1960 and older, not running, call 620431-0134.
Garage Sales IOLA AMERICAN LEGION GARAGE SALE Saturday, September 14th. $10 to reserve your table before September 6th. Call Durenda Frye 620-625-2075.
Saturday, Sept. 7th, 2013 Pick up your sale location map at Humboldt Area Merchants
Apartments for Rent 318 NORTH ST., 1-BEDROOM, cable/water included, no pets, 620-496-6787.
Mobile Homes for Rent MORAN, 105 E. FIRST, 2-BEDROOM, garage, $350 monthly plus deposit, no pets, 620-2374331 or 620-939-4800.
Real Estate for Rent
DIRT FOR SALE! GOOD TOP SOIL! 620-228-1303.
916 N. WASHINGTON, 3-BEDROOM, no pets, $450 monthly, 620-365-0060.
IOLA, 609-1/2 S. WASHINGTON, 2-BEDROOM, 2ND LEVEL, CH/CA, appliances, all utilities furnished, detached single garage, $650 monthly, 620496-6161.
PART-TIME DAY HELP NEEDED. Apply at A&W Family Restaurant, Iola.
714 NORTH ST., 3-BEDROOM, $400 monthly, $400 deposit, no pets, 620-365-0090.
KIDS PLAYHOUSE DAY CARE HAS OPENINGS, all ages, SRS approved, McKinley district, 620-228-4613.
IOLA, 412 N. VERMONT, LIKE NEW, 2-BEDROOM, CH/ CA, appliances, attached single garage, $750 monthly, 620-4966161.
NEED AN EXPERIENCED PRIVATE TEACHER FOR YOUR PRESCHOOLER? Call 620-8753714.
3-BEDROOM, 2-bath, CH/CA, garage, no pets, $625, 620-2281975.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES (620) 365-2111
501 S. BUCKEYE, 2-BEDROOM DUPLEX, 1-1/2-bath, CH/CA, garage, $550 monthly, 620-363-0137. 802 N. COTTONWOOD, 1BEDROOM, $250 monthly, $250 deposit, 620-365-0090. 712 SOUTH ST., 2-BEDROOM HOUSE, $425 a month plus deposit, no pets, call 620-365-7700. 328 KANSAS DR., 2-BEDROOM, attached garage, CH/CA, like new, $695, 620-496-6787.
Real Estate for Sale Allen County Realty Inc. 620-365-3178 John Brocker. . . . . . 620-365-6892 Carolynn Krohn. . . 620-365-9379 Jack Franklin. . . . . . 620-365-5764 Brian Coltrane . . . . 620-496-5424 Dewey Stotler. . . . . 620-363-2491 www.allencountyrealty.com 3-BEDROOM, 2-bath, remodeled, call 620-228-3103, see pictures http://seks.craiglist.org/ reo/3965 598527.html MOBILE HOME, 1204 OAK, NEOSHO FALLS, KS, 7 lots, several buildings, as is $11,000 cash, 620-963-2285. COLONY, 403 GAR, 2-BEDROOM BUNGALOW, 2-car garage, outbuildings, 1 acre, cheap gas, $36,000, 620-852-3547.
DREAM HOME FOR SALE. 402 S. Elm, Iola, Grand 3-story 1897 home on 3 lots. 4,894 sq. ft., Corian countertops, WoodMode cabinets and Sub-Zero fridge/ freezer. $175,000. Call 620-3659395 for Susan Lynn or Dr. Brian Wolfe firstname.lastname@example.org. More info and pictures at iolaregister.com/classifieds 2-BEDROOM, 365-9506.
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County land sale a flop JUNCTION CITY, Kan. (AP) — Developers and Geary County officials scrambled to build new housing and infrastructure amid predictions of a population boom from the return of the Army’s 1st Infantry Division to its historical home at Fort Riley. The soldiers arrived, swelling their numbers on the Kansas post from slightly more than 10,000 in 2006 to more than 18,000 by 2011. But the demand for off-post housing never materialized and developers abandoned hundreds of lots — some already equipped with streets, sewers and other infrastructure — that are now in tax delinquency. Now, Geary County is finding the lots a hard sell, even for as little as $1 apiece. A recent tax sale of 280 lots drew a handful of bidders and ended with just 24 parcels sold for a total of $2,276 plus an additional $100 fee per lot to record the deed, according to The Daily Union in Junction City. Most of the proceeds will go toward the coun-
ty’s expenses in arranging the tax sale, which amounted to about $40,000 plus staff time. “The county doesn’t want to be in the realty business,” assistant county attorney Lloyd Graham said. “This is uncharted territory for me. I don’t know that there’s many options” for county commissioners. Officials suspect potential buyers were put off by a special assessment the county had imposed to finance the building boom. While the sale cleared back taxes and special assessments, buyers will pay the future assessment for 15 years — at up to $2,000 or more per lot. “I wish we could have sold more,” said Sheriff Tony Wolf after the auction. “On the flip side, I can’t blame people for the apprehension. This is a very big gamble.” Wolf said the lots that didn’t sell this time at Wednesday’s auction could go to auction again in the next tax sale that’s likely to be in January or February.
Public notices (First published in The Iola Register, September 3, 2013) RESOLUTION NO. 2013-10 “A RESOLUTION FINDING THAT THE STRUCTURE LOCATED AT THE WEST 1/2 OF LOT THREE (3) AND ALL OF LOTS FOUR (4) AND FIVE (5), NORTHRUP’S FORD ADDITION, CITY OF IOLA, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS, COMMONLY KNOWN AND REFERRED TO AS 307 EAST IRWIN, IOLA, KANSAS, IS UNSAFE OR DANGEROUS AND DIRECTING THAT THE STRUCTURE BE REMOVED AND THE PREMISES MADE SAFE AND SECURE.” WHEREAS, the Code Services Officer of the City of Iola, Kansas, did on the 8th day of July, 2013, file with the governing body of said City, a statement in writing that a certain structure, hereinafter described, was unsafe, unfit or dangerous; and WHEREAS, the governing body did by Resolution Number 20135 dated the 8th of July, 2013, fix the time and place of a hearing at which the owner, his or her agent, and lien holders, any occupants and all other parties of interest of such structure could appear and show cause why such structure should not be condemned and ordered repaired or demolished, and provided for giving notice thereof as provided by law; and WHEREAS, Resolution Number 2013-5 was published in the official city newspaper on the 18th day of July, 2013, and on the 25th day of July, 2013, and a copy of said resolution was served upon all persons entitled thereto as provided by law; and WHEREAS, on this 26th day of August, 2013, the governing body did conduct the hearing scheduled in Resolution Number 2013-5 and took evidence from the following: the enforcing officer on behalf of the city, the owners of record, owner’s agent, lien holders of record, occupants and other parties in interest. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE CITY OF IOLA, KANSAS, THAT: 1. The governing body hereby finds that the structure located at: the West 1/2 of Lot Three (3) and All of Lots Four (4) and Five
(5), Northrup’s Ford Addition, City of Iola, a commonly known and referred to as 307 East Irwin, Iola, Kansas, is unsafe and dangerous and directs that such structure is to be removed and the premises made safe and secure. 2. The owner of such structure is hereby directed to commence the removal of the property within 30 days from the date of publication of this resolution (not later than the 27th day of September, 2013), and to have the removal completed within 90 days of the day of commencement (not later than the 26th day of December, 2013). Provided, that upon due application by the owner and for good cause shown, the governing body, in its sole direction, may grant the owner additional time to complete the removal of the property. 3. If the owner fails to commence the removal of the structure within the time stated herein, or any additional time granted by the governing body, or fails to diligently prosecute the same until the work is completed, the governing body will cause the structure to be razed and manner provided by K.S.A. 12-1, 1115, and amendments thereto or shall be assessed as a special assessment against the lot or parcel of land upon which the structure is located or by both, all as provided by law. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that if the owner fails to commence the removal of the structure within the time provided herein or fails to diligently prosecute the same, the governing body may take such further action as it deems necessary to raze and remove the structure without further notice to the owner or other parties of interest. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that the City Clerk shall cause this Resolution to be published once in the official city newspaper and mail a copy to the owners, agents, lien holders, occupants, and other parties of interest. Adopted this 26th day of August, 2013. Joel Wicoff, Mayor Roxanne Hutton, City Clerk (9) 3
(First published in The Iola Register, September 3, 2013) NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that on Tuesday, the 24th of September at 6:30 p.m., at City Hall, 2 W. Jackson in Iola, Kansas; the Board of Zoning Appeals of Iola, Kansas will hold a public hearing on the written application of Bill McAdam of Moran, KS for an off-street parking setback variance on the following
property: MCADAM ADDITION TO IOLA, S25, T24, R18, LOT 4, A.K.A. 471 BILL’S WAY Said application is being filed for under the provisions Article IV, Section 106-52 of the City of Iola Unified Development Code. City of Iola Board of Zoning Appeals Vern Garner, Vice Chairperson (9) 3
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Public notices (First published in The Iola Register, September 3, 2013) RESOLUTION NO. 2013-9 “A RESOLUTION FINDING THAT THE STRUCTURE LOCATED AT LOTS EIGHT (8) AND NINE (9), BLOCK FOURTEEN (14), BROOKLYN PARK ADDITION, CITY OF IOLA, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS, COMMONLY KNOWN AND REFERRED TO AS 432 SOUTH FOURTH STREET, IOLA, KANSAS, IS UNSAFE OR DANGEROUS AND DIRECTING THAT THE STRUCTURE BE REPAIRED AND THE PREMISES BE MADE SAFE AND SECURE.” WHEREAS, the Code Services Officer of the City of Iola, Kansas, did on the 8th day of July, 2013, file with the governing body of said City, a statement in writing that a certain structure, hereinafter described, was unsafe, unfit or dangerous; and WHEREAS, the governing body did by Resolution Number 20134 dated the 8th of July, 2013, fix the time and place of a hearing at which the owner, his or her agent, and lien holders, any occupants and all other parties of interest of
such structure could appear and show cause why such structure should not be condemned and ordered repaired or demolished, and provided for giving notice thereof as provided by law; and WHEREAS, Resolution Number 2013-4 was published in the official city newspaper on the 18th day of July, 2013, and on the 25th day of July, 2013, and a copy of said resolution was served upon all persons entitled thereto as provided by law; and WHEREAS, on this 26th day of August, 2013, the governing body did conduct the hearing scheduled in Resolution Number 2013-4 and took evidence from the following: the enforcing officer on behalf of the city, the owners of record, owner’s agent, lien holders of record, occupants and other parties in interest. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE CITY OF IOLA, KANSAS, THAT: 1. The governing body hereby finds that the structure located at: Lots (8) and Nine (9), Block Fourteen (14), Brooklyn Park Ad-
dition, City of Iola, and commonly known and referred to as 432 South Fourth Street, Iola, Kansas, is unsafe and dangerous and directs that such structure is to be repaired and the premises made safe and secure. 2. The owner of such structure is hereby directed to commence the repair of the property within 30 days from the date of publication of this resolution (not later than the 27th day of September, 2013), and to have the repair completed within 180 days of the date of commencement (not later than the 26th day of March, 2014). Provided, that upon due application by the owner and for good cause shown, the governing body, in its sole discretion, may grant the owner additional time to complete the repair of the property. 3. If the owner fails to commence the repair of the structure within the time stated herein, or any additional time granted by the governing body, or fails to diligently prosecute the same until the work is completed, the governing body will cause
the structure to be razed and manner provided by K.S.A. 12-1, 1115, and amendments thereto or shall be assessed as a special assessment against the lot or parcel of land upon which the structure is located or by both, all as provided by law. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that if the owner fails to commence the repair of the structure within the time provided herein or fails to diligently prosecute the same, the governing body may take such further action as it deems necessary to raze and remove the structure without further notice to the owner or other parties of interest. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that the City Clerk shall cause this Resolution to be published once in the official city newspaper and mail a copy to the owners, agents, lien holders, occupants, and other parties of interest. Adopted this 26th day of August, 2013. Joel Wicoff, Mayor Roxanne Hutton, City Clerk (9) 3
(First published in The Iola Register, September 3, 2013) RESOLUTION NO. 2013-8 “A RESOLUTION FINDING THAT THE STRUCTURE LOCATED AT LOTS ONE (1) AND TWO (2), BLOCK FOURTEEN (14), BROOKLYN PARK ADDITION, CITY OF IOLA, ALLEN COUNTY, KANSAS, COMMONLY KNOWN AND REFERRED TO AS 402 SOUTH FOURTH STREET, IOLA, KANSAS, IS UNSAFE OR DANGEROUS AND DIRECTING THAT THE STRUCTURE BE REMOVED AND THE PREMISES BE MADE SAFE AND SECURE.” WHEREAS, the Code Services Officer of the City of Iola, Kansas, did on the 8th day of July, 2013, file with the governing body of said City, a statement in writing that a certain structure, hereinafter described, was unsafe, unfit or dangerous; and WHEREAS, the governing body did by Resolution Number 2013-6 dated the 8th of July, 2013, fix the time and place of a hearing at which the owner, his or her agent, and lien holders, any occupants and all other parties of interest of such structure could appear and show cause why such structure should not be condemned and ordered repaired or demolished, and provided for giving notice thereof as provided by law; and WHEREAS, Resolution Number 2013-6 was published in the official city newspaper on the 18th day of July, 2013, and on the 25th day of July, 2013, and a copy of said resolution was served upon all persons entitled thereto as provided by law; and WHEREAS, on this 26th day of August, 2013, the governing body did conduct the hearing scheduled in Resolution Number 2013-5 and took evidence from the following: the enforcing officer on behalf of the city, the own-
ers of record, owner’s agent, lien holders of record, occupants and other parties in interest. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE CITY OF IOLA, KANSAS, THAT: 1. The governing body hereby finds that the structure located at: Lots One (1) and Two (2), Block Fourteen (14), Brooklyn Park Addition, City of Iola, and commonly known and referred to as 402 South Fourth Street, Iola, Kansas, is unsafe and dangerous and directs that such structure is to be removed and the premises be made safe and secure. 2. The owner of such structure is hereby directed to commence the removal of the property within 30 days from the date of publication of this resolution (not later than the 27th day of September, 2013), and to have the removal
completed within 90 days of the day of commencement (not later than the 26th day of December, 2013). Provided, that upon due application by the owner and for good cause shown, the governing body, in its sole direction, may grant the owner additional time to complete the removal of the property. 3. If the owner fails to commence the removal of the structure within the time stated herein, or any additional time granted by the governing body, or fails to diligently prosecute the same until the work is completed, the governing body will cause the structure to be razed and manner provided by K.S.A. 12-1, 1115, and amendments thereto or shall be assessed as a special assessment against the lot or parcel of land upon which the structure is located or by both, all as pro-
vided by law. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that if the owner fails to commence the removal of the structure within the time provided herein or fails to diligently prosecute the same, the governing body may take such further action as it deems necessary to raze and remove the structure without further notice to the owner or other parties of interest. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that the City Clerk shall cause this Resolution to be published once in the official city newspaper and mail a copy to the owners, agents, lien holders, occupants, and other parties of interest. Adopted this 26th day of August, 2013. Joel Wicoff, Mayor Roxanne Hutton, City Clerk (9) 3
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